Space, Time and Culture

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Springer Science & Business Media, Oct 18, 2004 - Mathematics - 271 pages
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Interculturality has been one of key concepts in phenomenological literature. It seeks to clarify the philosophical basis for intercultural exchange within the horizon of our life-world. The essays in this volume focus on the themes around space, time and culture from the perspectives of Chinese and Western phenomenologists. Though the discussions begin with classical phenomenological texts in Husserl, Heidegger or Merleau-Ponty, they extend to the problems of Daoism and Buddhism, as well as to sociology and analytic philosophy. The collection of this volume is a fruitful result of inter-cultural exchange of phenomenology.
  

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Contents

Time Zones Phenomenological Reflections on Cultural Time
3
Krisis The Power of Sense Time History and the Crisis of Western Culture in Husserls Phenomenology
15
The Human Sciences and Historically Heidegger and the Selfpositioning of the Western Humanistic Tradition
31
Authentic Historicality
57
The Sociological Gaze and its Time Structure A Sociologists Belated Encounter with MerleauPonty
73
Toward Revisioning Ricoeurs Hermeneutic of Suspicion in Other Spaces and Cultures
89
Objectivity and InterCultural Experience
111
Phenomenology of the Consocial Situation Advancing the Problems
119
Lifeworld Cultural Difference and the Idea of Grounding
177
Empathy and Compassion as Experiential Praxis Confronting Phenomenological Analysis and Buddhist Teachings
189
Heng and Temporality of Dao Laozi and Heidegger
201
SelfConsciousness Svasamvittibhaga and EgoConsciousness Manas in Yogacara Buddhism and in Husserls Phenomenology
219
Natural Realism Antireductionism and Intentionality The Phenomenology of Hilary Putnam
235
Separation and Connection Phenomenology of Door and Window
253
Notes on Contributors
263
Index of Names
269

Intersubjectivity and Phenomenology of the Other MerleauPontys Contribution
135
Personal Givenness and Cultural a prioris
159

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About the author (2004)

David Carr is a public relations consultant and freelance writer who first covered the candy industry with a short history of William Neilson Ltd. He was born in England and raised in Toronto, and is a former political assistant and speechwriter. David has a favourite candy bar, but refuses to divulge it.

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